LALPLanguage for Aggressive Loop Pipelining
LALPLuleå ALPina (Swedish)
LALPLocal Adjusted Level of Performance
LALPLiquid-Assisted Laser Processing (electrical engineering)
LALPLos Alamos Laboratory Publication
LALPLanguage Arts Lesson Plan
LALPLa Alma/Lincoln Park (residential area; Denver, CO)
LALPLow Ash/Low Phosphorus
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References in periodicals archive ?
For the two first fragmentation steps, HALP and LALP systems behave similarly.
Monomer concentration profiles ([c.sub.M]/[c.sub.B] as a function of r/R) at different times during the first two fragmentation steps of the LALP system are shown in Fig.
The resulting monomer concentration profiles in the accessible pore volume of the particle at the end of each fragmentation step for the LALP system are displayed in Fig.
When a high activity catalyst under laboratory conditions (or HALP system) is modeled, the predictions are similar to those found for the LALP system in Figs.
Webb (11) reported porosities almost constant and with values around 0.25 at high yields for both LALP and HALP systems.
In general, no appreciable changes in the concentration levels in the LALP and HALP systems are observed.
Figure 13 shows porosity changes for long polymerization times in both LALP and HALP systems, confirming the trend observed in Fig.
Final dimensionless radii (r/[R.sub.0]) are 2.3 for the LALP system and 5 for the HALP system.
7, porosity plots as functions of time are displayed for the LALP, HALP and HAMP systems.
As was detailed in Part I for LALP and HALP systems, porosity remains almost constant for the remainder of the polymerization process.
A two-fold particle diameter growth is predicted for the laboratory-type system (LALP) analyzed, in good agreement with laboratory data, as discussed in Part I.
LALP and HALP systems show an almost linear increase in yield with time after fragmentation.